Forthcoming Series: Translating Cultures in the Early Modern World

 

Editors: Giancarlo Casale, European University Institute Florence, José María Pérez Fernández, Universidad de Granada, Giovanni Tarantino, Università degli Studi di Firenze, and Ann Thomson, European University Institute Florence

Translating Cultures in the Early Modern World is concerned with cultural encounters, transfers and entanglements in the early modern world (15th–19th centuries). Works in this series will explore the different ways in which individuals and communities interact in a wide diversity of contexts, situations and geographical areas. The series proposes critical approaches to the heterogeneous and complex nature of common and individual identities, as well as the values, practices, and institutions that inform them. The series welcomes original research in the fields of early modern intellectual and cultural history, material and visual culture, the history of knowledge, diaspora studies, diplomatic history, microhistory, and urban history.

The series will publish scholarly monographs, collections of essays and critical editions (to be included as part of broader studies) of previously unpublished or out-of-print relevant primary sources. The series is open to receiving book proposals. For guidelines, please view Brill's Author Guide.

ISBN: 2772-8331

Editorial Board

  • Antonella Alimento, Università di Pisa
  • Monica Bolufer, Universitat de València
  • Veronika Čapská, Charles University, Prague
  • Emmanuelle de Champs, Université de Cergy-Pontoise
  • Jorge Flores, Universidade de Lisboa
  • Stuart Gillespie, University of Glasgow
  • Ronnie Po-Chia Hsia, Pennsylvania State University
  • Wen Jin, East China Normal University, Shanghai
  • Dimitris Kastritsis, University of St Andrews
  • Rajeev Kinra, Northwestern University
  • Valentina Lepri, Polish Academy of Sciences
  • Kenta Ohji, University of Tokyo
  • Stefano Pellò, Università Ca’ Foscari, Venice
  • Jakelin Troy, The University of Sydney
  • Charles Zika, The University of Melbourne